Single unit transfusion for red blood cell transfusion
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Single Unit Transfusion for Red Blood Cell Transfusion. Based on the Patient Blood Management Guidelines Every ONE matters. Patient Blood Management Guidelines. www.blood.gov.au www.blood.gov.au/pbm-guidelines. Single Unit Transfusion. WHO

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Single Unit Transfusion for Red Blood Cell Transfusion

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Single unit transfusion for red blood cell transfusion

Single Unit Transfusionfor Red Blood Cell Transfusion

Based on the Patient Blood Management Guidelines

Every ONE matters


Patient blood management guidelines

Patient Blood Management Guidelines

www.blood.gov.au

www.blood.gov.au/pbm-guidelines


Single unit transfusion

Single Unit Transfusion

WHO

  • The stable, normovolaemic adult inpatient who does NOThave clinically significant bleeding with symptoms of anaemia

  • Haemoglobin as defined in the Patient Blood Management Guidelines www.blood.gov.au/patient-blood-management


Every one matters

“Every ONE matters”

WHAT

Transfuse one unit, then reassess the patient for clinical symptoms before transfusing another

  • Every unit is a new clinical decision

  • Base decision on patient symptoms, not only on haemoglobin


Single unit transfusion1

Single Unit Transfusion

WHY

It is important to align practice with the national Patient Blood Management Guidelines

  • Transfusion may be an independent risk factor for increased morbidity, mortality and length of stay.

  • Potential harm from transfusion is dose dependent

  • Transfusion is a live tissue transplant

    The British Committee for Standards in Haematology (2012). Guidelines on the Administration of Blood Components. Addendum to Administration of Blood Components, August 2012 pdf. http://www.bcshguidelines.com/4_HAEMATOLOGY_GUIDELINES.html

    Carson JL et al. 2012. Transfusion thresholds and other strategies for guiding allogeneic red blood cell transfusion – Cochrane Review. Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews 2012: Issue4

    Hofmann A, Farmer S, Shander A. 2011. Five Drivers Shifting the paradigm from Product-focused Transfusion Practice to Patient Blood Management” The Oncologist 2011;16(suppl 3):3-11

    Hofmann, A et al. 2012. Strategies to preempt and reduce the use of blood products: an Australian perspective. CurrOpinAnesthesiol 2012, 25:66-73.


Four reasons why excessive transfusion is a problem

Four reasons why excessive transfusion is a problem

Reason 1:

Each transfusion increases the risk of nosocomial infection increases other morbidities

Analysis of 11,963 patients after CABG surgery showed that perioperative RBC transfusion was associated with a dose-dependent increased risk of postoperative cardiac complications, serious infection, renal failure, neurologic complications, overall morbidity, prolonged ventilator support, and in-hospital mortality.

Koch CG et al. Morbidity and mortality risk associated with red blood cell and blood-component transfusion in isolated coronary artery bypass grafting. Crit Care Med 2006, 34: 1608-1616.


Four reasons why excessive transfusion is a problem1

Fourreasons why excessive transfusion is a problem

Reason 2:

Transfusion requirements after cardiac surgery (TRACS) study prospectively demonstrated the safety of a restrictive strategy of red blood cell (RBC) transfusion in patients undergoing cardiac surgery. Also reported: the higher the number of transfused RBC, the higher was the number of clinical complications.

Hajjar LA et al. Transfusion requirements after cardiac surgery: the TRACS randomised controlled trial. JAMA, 304:1559-1567.


Four reasons why excessive transfusion is a problem2

Fourreasons why excessive transfusion is a problem

Reason 3:

Transfusion associated circulatory overload (TACO) is among the high risk adverse effects of red cell transfusion (up to 1 in 100 per unit transfused).

National Blood Authority, 2012. Patient Blood Management Guidelines: Module 2 - Perioperative. Appendix B, Table B.2.Transfusion Risks in perspective.


Four reasons why excessive transfusion is a problem3

Four reasons why excessive transfusion is a problem

Reason 4:

Perioperative red blood cell transfusion is the single factor most reliably associated with increased risk of postoperative morbid events after isolated coronary artery bypass grafting. Each unit of red cells transfused is associated with incrementally increased risk for adverse outcome.

Koch CG et al. Morbidity and mortality risk associated with red blood cell and blood-component transfusion in isolated coronary artery bypass grafting. Crit Care Med 2006, 34: 1608-1616.


Implementing a guideline every one matters

Implementing a guideline “Every ONEmatters”

HOW

  • Identify key staff / team responsible for implementation

  • Approval and endorsement - CHAMPIONS

    • From Transfusion Governance Committee / Patient Blood Management Committee

    • Medical and nursing leadership

    • Transfusion Medicine leadership


Implementing a guideline every one matters1

Implementing a Guideline“Every ONEmatters”

  • Implementation

    • Hospital wide education; medical, nursing, laboratory staff, in all clinical areas that administer blood products

    • Encourage clinical champions to spread the message

    • Include in orientation education for new staff

    • Key messages, visible signage, electronic media, newsletters.


Clinical support is vital

Clinical Support is Vital

Empower and Support

  • Nursing and Laboratory staff who question the appropriateness of a request for blood must have:

    • Documentation of the guideline outliningcriteria for a second unit of blood

    • Ready access to medical support - Champions to discuss episodes of apparent non-compliance

    • Educational material to give to staff unaware of the guideline


Guiding compliance

Guiding Compliance

  • Empower and support staff to question prescription / order for blood products

    • Laboratory staff, nursing staff, medical staff

    • Guideline accessible at prescription point and in laboratory including prompts for questions about compliance

    • Inclusion criteria for second unit

  • Prompt patients to enquire about blood transfusion requirements

  • Support from clinical champions to resolve challenges to requests

  • Utilise Computerised Physician Order Entry systems if available to guide transfusion decisions and compliance to the guideline


Collect and report data

Collect and Report Data

Data collection

  • Statistics from laboratory systems:

    • blood packs ordered daily from the Blood Service

    • Daily transfusion numbers – units, patients

    • Number of single unit transfusions

  • Log of non-compliant requests to laboratory / localIncident Management System

  • Audit of patient medical record for transfusions

    *Please note: incidents, adverse events and near misses should continue to be recorded in your incident management system.


Report data feedback

Report Data / Feedback

  • Reporting Progress – Feedback data

    • To Transfusion Governance Committee, quality committee, clinical governance / executive

    • Medical specialties / divisions, nursing meetings, laboratories.

    • Benchmark between departments, hospitals, health services, states.


Review and feedback

Review and Feedback

  • Benchmark internally, locally, externally.

  • Share statistics and reports with staff

  • Provide a forum for discussion of difficulties, and seek resolutions to problems

  • Provide access to articles / reports about progress and new developments

    • in single unit transfusion

    • Patient Blood Management


Every one matters1

Every ONEmatters

Transfuse One Unit

Re-assess the patient

Don’t increase the RISKS

if

NO BENEFIT


Single unit transfusion guideline

Single Unit Transfusion Guideline

Benefits: Safer, evidence based transfusion

PLUS:

  • Reduced risk of non-infectious adverse events

  • Reduced demand on limited blood supply

  • Reduced risk from new infectious agents

    Every ONE matters


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